Five talks on Liberalism
4-Libcral Economics by Asa Briggs
Professor of Modern History in the University of Leeds
The Liberals produced two contrasted theories of economics. One helped to fashion the orthodoxies of Victorian England, the other the Welfare State. Neither secured universal acceptance. Why not?
Quartet No. 8, in D (D.94)
Quartet No. 9, in B flat (D.112) played by the Lyra String Quartet: Granville Casey (violin)
John Crossan (violin)
John Linn (viola)
John Mclnulty (cello)
A topical programme on the arts, literature, and entertainment
Three speakers comment on whatever leems of most immediate interest in the world of the various arts: exhibitions, new productions in the theatre, new films and books.
French verse mainly of the nineteenth century, with two more recent poems by Jean de la Ville de Mirmont, read by Edwige Feuillere , Sylvia Monfort , Jean Vilar , and Daniel Gelin
Translations by Terence Tiller , Naomi Lewis , Norman Cameron. and L. E. Jones , read by Marjorie Westbury and Robert Eddison
This is the third of a group of eight programmes compiled by Rayner Heppenstall from the personal choices of four leading French actors and actresses...The next programme, on October 26, will be devoted to poems by Guillaume Apollinaire.
Piano Concerto No. 1, in C
Vienna State Opera Orchestra
Conducted by Hermann Scherchen on gramophone records
Concerto No. 2: October 21 and 33
Talk by the Rev. G. B. Bentley
The Report of the Royal Commission on Marriage and Divorce was published last March. The Rev. G. B. Bentley considers some of its findings as evidence of the status of marriage in this country at the present time.
Rev. G. B.
Rev. G. B.
by Henry James
2—' The Princess and her Bookbinder'
Pianist, Josephine Lee
Produced by Mary Hope Allen
Lady Aurora Langrish:
The Prince Casamassima:
The Princess Casamassima:
Vincent Groves (viola)
Dennis Nesbitt (cello)
by Margaret Fay Shaw
In the second of two programmes Miss Shaw presents recordings she has made in South Uist of love songs, lullabies, and work songs sung by the islanders.